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The Abbotsford Post Jul 5, 1918

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 1 ft  BV'-  VtCTORu  'k\  W0"'  mbpimpm ���������������������������^���������������������������������������������j-*******^*-^*^^  Wi s *E-j������n  W-J 3-B���������*������'Br"''* 'fe* Kvi]  k v^ w������k " ^^---^^^^^ ���������*������������������  which is incorporated '-'The Huntingdon-. Star"  '.J������ 11U JXliLi  rrviv.'.M'-tau.-.,.'  .-.-ji a1...1.  Vol: XVI., No. 9.  AJiBOTSPOUD, 13, C,   FlUtfAY,   JULY  5,    15)18  -���������������.|U-*  'M-jtog  "$1.00 per Year'  p-sects??-^^ mmMSsa  uy -liggs and Foil  rnmmsmymm'mmmm  ^������  C  CuiKida  ���������Jo-ml   [.iccnsu  No.   O-IS'JO  s*s-i*^tSK*r&^^  of  ibil-  other fel-  many),  hallock,  WHERE   WHOLE   TKOUKLI'.   LI MS  Ileartburings liavo been caused bj  the criticisms re strawberries fa-riving on prairie markeLs. from several  Fraser Valley growers. This is not  the intention of' the writer. It is  difllcult to separate the'guilty ir.om  the innocent. The chief causes of  loss to the grower are improper  transportation, no ice insurance, poor  ventilation in cars, causing sweating  mould and rapid decay. The foregoing is only part of the troubles  a shipper and being the respons  ity to somo extent of the  low these look big to him.  Some of his own shortcomings are:  Planting unsuitable shipping varieties, including in the pack monkey  faced berries, sandy berries, berries  shrivelled on tho vine, underripe berries, overripe berries (not  assorted sizes in the same  and short weighing.  Wc have a remedy. Both lists a-  bove quoted can be offset ecectively  by organization and the organization  insisting on a rigid inspection at slapping end. The proper transportation'will be found in the new ventilated cars. Ses results of recent shipments by this means under another  heading.���������Markets Report.  (To make the above ��������� report complete wo would like to sec the M. C.  come around next fall when the shipping season is over and demonstrate  his remedy thus putting the growers  of this district in good shape for the  season of 1919. Having had an opportunity of studying the situation  on the prairies for two seasons he  should be able to answer all the  knotty questions that keep our growers from organizing thoroughly for  their own benefit. This paper will  assist him all that is in his power���������  small or as great as that power may  be. We believe that if the growers  fire shown���������we said shown���������that it  is to their benefit, absolutely, they  would  take hoc!.���������Editor)  KARMEKS HIT UY  HIGH  FEED   COST  The general crop prospects on the  Matsqui Prairie are good, although  unless there is rain, there will be no  socond hay crop. Some of the-farmers  arc not over anrious for it to rain,  as it would,mean considerable falle.i  grain, butMat the same time, the eiiaS  of the loaves are turning brown,  and have the appearanco of rust, owing to the long continued drought.  From Newton to Cloverdale, and  even as far as Jardine, farmers are  complaining bitterly of the want of  rain.Farmers who sold oats last year  j at $-10 a ton will have to buy oats at  .$70 to ijiSO per ton, and $30 per ton  is being offered for hay, which was  sold for $16.  Owing to the'probable resultant  high cost of feed, small farmers will  havo to kill off extra pigs to prevent  thorn from being starved. Had the  high water not destroyed so much  food stuff on the Sumaa Prairnc, the  situation would have been better, and  the loss in that vicinity will affoct  others all through the districts.  Some curious effects of the drought  are reported. In some cases the grain  crop is only a few inches high, while  close at hand a similar crop does not  appear to have suffered.  SAVE 'US FJIOM OURSELVES  Without: comnionting'pn tiie desirability of the embargo.as first announced by the .."Order-iti-Council",  the situation in Edmonton, last week-  proved by it, and certain wholesalers  there would have saved many  "bucks" A car lot of Hood Rivers  .'arrived in. poor condition, coupled  with a car from Olalla. plus B. C -Ii.  C. I j. shipments, dropped the bottom out. of the market, resulting in  ���������job-lots and a considerable quantity  sent to the incinerator. A car lot of  Gordon Meads rolling for that point  was diverted elsewhere. Matters are  on an even keel again. There ire  no more If. S. berries to import. Differences between wholesalers was  the main cause of overcrowding the  market. When such differences lead  to waste, people should be saved  from themselves, especially in times  of national financial stress.���������M. C.  Iteport.  LEARXS  BY HUArnXG  ERASER VALLEY RECORD  The following taken from the M.  C. report may prove interesting:  C. H. Barrington, of Plunkett &  Savage, Calgary, stated to a representative of the Fraser Valley Record  that 100 per cent of the trouble in  shipping berries complained of by the  M. C. and shipped from the Fraser  Valley, was due to planting the  wrong avricty and the lack of ventilated 'cars. We agree on the first  count.  In another: paragraph we have submitted some more causes of trouble,  under the heading of "Where tho  Whole Trouble Lies". Happily the  marked improvement in pack noted  on arrival of strawberries lately allows us to turn our attention to the  raspberry situation now looming i  sight.  .The following don'ts will help the  new man at the game:  Don't slack pack.  Don't ship berries after rain until  dry.      '"  .Don't ship overripe berries.  Don't ship L. C. L. if you can assemble a car lot.  Fnis'-r valley has the goods in rasps  and 'blackberries. The prairie has  the market. Refrigerator car stuff  is'worth 25 cents a crate more. Uiuii  L. ("   L. in most cases.  Get the fruit here right, and the  price will be right.  Tin-: road to nKixsM.'nA;1"  People often ask, \M������\v is I ho road  ,o   HellinglKun?'       Just, oo  1.1 in. I.  we  could answer this question conscientiously, the edi tor's little Ford traveled, to   I'cllingliiun   on   Monday   hist  returning   the   same   day.     The ' trip  was  inado  in- about  two and  a  half  i ours  from  Ml union     including     the  necessary preliminaries at flic bdun-  -iliiry line.  From Mission City to Huntingdon  io road is in very good shunt* with  the exception of near Huntingdon  where some loose gravel is being  put on, but it is nothing to complain  of as the road foreman knows how  Lo put on gravel and at the same  .imc have the road  passable  From Sumas south.one fakes the  State road which to'Eeverson is covered with LOOSE gravel and makes  onjoybale (?) motoring and better  turning out, and this combined with  the fact that one turns to the right  instead of o the left, keeps the driver an the watch all the time. After  ISvorson the road gets better and although a good hard road is not the  very best to ride over, being rounded too narrow for a summer road.  Vint beyond Eyersou some miles  the road becomes better and won hi  be splendid were it not for I ho fact  that on some oi: the bridges tho nails,'  have been drawn upwards by the  swift pace at. which Americans drive,  to that in some cases there are nails  fully an inch above flic planking of  the bridges. Rubber tires coming in  contact with ���������-.'.'ose nails ...sometimes  causes  punctures.  (No  our Ford  knew    enough  keep off the nails as it had wor  on a linotype last winter.)  There are about eight miles  tho finest paved road just out  Bellingham that a car ever travelled  over, but part of the way the speed  limit is '2 0 Miles an hour'.  Our experience is that if you get  on the wrong side of the road in the  loose gravel out of Sumas the A-  merienns just laugh at you and say  perhaps mentally, 'it's a Canadian.'  The American is an agreeable fell Avon the road.  PERSONALS  ���������:od  of  of  "WINNIPEG "LETTER  Winnipeg, June 2 7.���������The first car  of B. C. strawberries arrived on Saturday night. We found it in almost  perfect shape, car was cool and fersh-  ly iced. The berries were put on the  market Monday at $4.75 per crate,  but as.there were large quantities of  Hoods also offered, the 13. C. berries  went rather slowly. The Magoons  held up much better than the Pax-  tons, which were getting wasty ��������� on  Tuesday, necesitating some repack  ing.. On Wednesday the second car  arrived and was upened at 3 p.m.  ft was if anything in better shape  than the first one, the berries seemed  to have been dryed out some before  picking' and were very firm, quite a  few having dry spots' on them, but  these spots did not seem to spoil the  berry. Hood River berries are bringing SO.00 and selling over the B. C.  berries at $4.00 as the people do not  seem to know just what to expect-  when buying the Ii. G. Of course  they know the Hood. It is generally admitted here by people who have  tried both berries, that the Hood  does not compare at all in flavor with  the B. C, also while the Hoods are  faced up nicely they are not so good  underneath this year, seeming, to  waste some in every hallock. The  B. C. are not uniform in size and are  still a little large, which might stop  their sale in some cases.  A lot of B. C. berries will have to  come here and some advertising be  done before they will take the place  of the Hood River. Personally having sampled both, 1 would not look  at a Hood if I could get.13. G. This  week there has been four cars Hood  River and two of B. C. on this market. Local rhubarb is now on the  market.  (I'Yom   Our   Own   <,"om!!'**o'iileiit)  Mr. Lou ���������.���������'follow left, on Sunday for  ii. month's holidays, He has gone to  Ohio.  Mr. Boulter, of Everett, formerly  of Abbotsford, has charge of the O.N.  depot while*Mi1. Longfellow is away.  Mrs. Swift and Miss Lamb went  to Vancouver last Friday to stay over  the holiday; Mrs. Swift returned on  Tuesday and Miss'Lamb is prolonging her' visit with  hor brother.  Mrs. Winson of Huntingdon was  the guest of the Misses Steede on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. John McCallum  spent last, week-end in Vancouver  and Mrs. McCallum is staying a  while with her parents. Ducky are  they that can leave their mosquitoes.  Mr. Jim Cook , out on Sumas  Prairie, says tho mosquitoes are so  thick out there that only two thirds  of them can fly and flic other third  has to walk.  Mrs. Arthur Ward, of Vancouver,  is tho guest, of Mrs. Ryall.  Miss Jean Alanson, Misses Dorothy and Florence .Parton and a  friend from Vancouver spent Monday in  nollingha.ni.  Mr. Alanson and family went ',o  Oresce'-.t. on Sunday, where they intend spending a month before moving   to   Vancouver.  Mrs. P. ft. Edwards and Miss  Musclow went back to Vancouver on  Sunday after a week's via.iL hero.  Mrs, .Edwards, will return when the  mosquitoes   have' gone-.   ���������������������������*������������������  Mission City must have been a  busy place last Sunday by the number of people inquiring the way.  Mr.  Sweeney,  of Rossland,  was a  guest  at the Manse last week-end..  Mr. N. Hill-took his wife and family to  Ocean Park  last week-end to  camp, he returning again to du:y.  Mrs; Williams and children nave  gone to iloslyn, Wash!, to visit her  sister,  Mrs.   Holmes.  The bride and groom Mr. and Mrs.  Grindrod (nee Miss Maggie Nelson)  were (hoe guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Gurrie  last  week.  The Misses Nelson and Mr. Eric  Weir went to Vancouver last weekend for the holiday.  Pte. Stuart McPhoe was home for  hist week-end. Miss Christina McPhee   is   home.  Miss Jones, the teacher ot Popular  school, had a fine school closing last  week with games of all sorts, Miss  Jones herself winning the high jump  race. Refreshments were served and  all had a very enjoyable time.  The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian church are giving a raspberry  social on the 19th of July at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy.  A   FAREWELL   PARTY  Nearly $300,000,000 will bo-spent  for roads in 19IS in the United Slates  California will spend    ,$10,000,000;  I Oregon  will   spend   $10,(150,000  and  I Washington $8,500,000; and what is  [b. C. to spend?  A farewell party was given at the  home of Mr. and Mrs Boyd,  last Friday evening for Mr. and Mrs.  Alanson and family when their  many friends gathered and spent a  very pleasant social evening. The  house was full and a very nice programme was rendered consisting of  singing, violin and piano selections  given by Mrs. J. McCallum, Mr.  Chamberlain, Miss Jessie Coogan. Mi-  Terry, Miss Steede, Mrs. McGowan,  Miss Evelyn McMenemy, Mr. Hill-  Tout, who gave a splendid" speech  in behalf of the citizens of Abbotsford to Mr. and Mrs. Alanson and  Miss Jenn Alanson.. Then vhe Rev.  Robertson gave a speech but Mr.  Hill-Tout had not left much for him  io say. Mrs. Parton then spoke in  behalf of the Red Cross to Mrs. Alanson who has ben such a splendid  worker since the beginning. Then  last, but not least, came Mrs. Boyd  on behalf of the Women's Auxiliary  of' which Mrs. Alanson was always  ready and willing in that as in every  thing else, and' presented her with a  tray from the W. A. and'some of (he  other ladies. Refresh men's were  served  by the ladies.  The tray is large enough to s<*vrve  a goodly number of her Abbot?ford  friends when they call on her in Vancouver.  Abbotsford's loss will, he, Vancouver's gain and they will find plenty  there for willing hands to do.  CLAVBURN  VISITS  MISSION CITY.  (Our'Special Correspondent)  The Clayburn. Dramatic Society visited Mission City on  Wednesday, evening last and  appeared in the Imperial hall  in the well known farce "The  Private'Secretary" the proceeds  to go to the Prisoners of War  fund.        , ,  The piece was capitally acted, the arrangement of the stage  well done, and thanks are due  to the many local ladies who  gave considerable time in. furnishing the necessary properties and decorating both stage  and hall in suitable manner. At  the interval between the acts  music was furnished,Miss Jackson, violin instructor, with one  of her pupils Miss Irene Portsmouth played selections accompanied on the piano by Miss  Portsmouth.  Owing to the very short notice of this production the  audience was not as large as it  might have "been. However  those.who were present: had a  very enjoyable evening and  heartily applauded the actors.  A. vote of thanks was tendered the company at the conclusion. Supper was provided by  the local ladies and given in  the dining hall of the Masonic  Lodge.  Some $45 was realized by the  entertainment.  .MATSQUI SCHOOLS TO  HAVE   MANY  CHANGES  Several changes are to be made  in the teaching staff fo the Matsqui,  schools. Miss Gertrude P. Dixon  will have charge of the junior room  Aberdeen, Mis Dixon comes from  Cloverdale. The appointment to the  senior room, Aberdeen, has not yet  been made. There will be no change  at Bradner. Miss Thelma Nelson  goes from Matsqui to Clayburn junior, aiid -Miss Effie MacLean also  goes to Clayburn from Dunach. Miss  Minnio M. Miller, of Fredericton, is  appointed assistant at Matsqui high  school. There is no change in Division I. Mis Maude E. Paton is appointed to Division II. There is no  change at Peardonville and Poplar.  The new principal at Ridge way is  Miss Olive Carter from Mt.- Lehman  junior and Miss Louise Owen goes  to Div. II.  The resignations are Miss Mabel  Dorer, Clayburn junior and Mrs.  .Jcannie McRae, principal of Aberdeen. Vacancies yet to be tilied are  Mt. Lehman junior and the post of  principal at Aberdeen. Glenmore  may be a vacancy.  RASPUE11RY   QUOTATIONS  A Vancouver wholesale house is  '.[noting rasps at $2.GO f. o. n. Vancouver. ' Mission-Hatzic and the upper country are quoting from 53.25  to $8.75 f.o.b. shipping point. The  $2.60 quotations must be a feeler and  subject to confirmation.  Wednesday,   ((Last    Week':---Tno,  Vernon- Fruit  Co.   received  the first  crate of  rasps    today.    They    were  from Hatzic and were sold at S5.00  a  crate,   netting  the growers  .-$4.05..  They were from J. Wakefield's farm.  HOW IS THIS?  "Berries are shortening '"rom Hatzic, but the pack and color has greatly improved. Their prices will now  advance."���������Market Commissioner's  Iteport.  The doctrine of the I. W. W when  boiled down to a nut shell is expressed in the words of a member  prominent in that organization when  he says:  "We are not satisfied with  ��������� day's   wage   for   a   fair   day's  Such a thing is impossible."  a fair  work.  .:.���������! PAGE TWO  THEABBOTSFORD POST1.  td'frftt-r  TEE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday-:���������  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  *������.Z^*-E  FIUDAV,  JULY  5,  IDIS  ' Tiie : ! i iive in Vancouver is  just another exam file of the un-  i esl' (hai. is prevalent Ihrough-  .oul Ihe'v/orld. ID the great adjustment of the affairs, precipitated by the great European  war. .In (his great re-arrange-  i.ncut 'of affairs there will undoubtedly be many disputes between capital and labor. But  we are of the linn opinion that  when the, adjustment is complete and the responsibilities of  boih. capital and labor have  been properly assigned where  they belong that capital and  labor will be friendly and work  in tiie interests of each other.  ������.n Hie present strike in (.he  City of Vancouver it would appear from this distance that the  street railway .company would  he, willing to grant the increase  ih wages, to the men provided  the company were given the  privilege of charging a six-cent  fare on the cars. The law  as at present embodied in the  charter of the city does not allow the city to give the company this-right.  Granted that when the strike  is over the company is allowed  to charge the new rate, then up  goes the high cost of living one  fifth, so far as those who travel  on the cars are concerned. Do  In esc car-riders pay that cut of  their own pocket! . They may  but wage-earners will demand  th.s.t extra increase in their  ���������v.-.-v-res; the business man will  add that much to the cost, of  ;*v goods. Eventually who will  i.-t'.y for the extra cent carfare?  ��������� ���������**��������� general public will have to  pay it, and among this general  public wiil be found the employee of the stret railway company. It all falls back on the  fanner���������the producer of food  stuffs, but woe unto him if he  asks more for his produce.  High wages are the cause of  the high cost of living, and capital sometimes takes'advantage  of this to make larger profits.  We believe in the end the work-  ingman is not working to his  own advantage when he forces  high wages.  There are those who will not  agree with the above but figure  it out for yourself and see  where the increase ends.  Fraser Valley Growers or any  other organization, and fight  out llie small differences -il'ler-  wanls, but the main thing is to  keep together and get cash for  tliel'i'uif at shipping point, and  of course the best price possible  BiY.'-.p-Hii'iled in Vancouver  British Columbia even yet  does not*realize the acuteness  of the food problem with which  tho world is faced. Because  there is no likelihood of immediate scarcity on this coast, the  people cannot grasp the fact  that the spectre of famine is a-  broad.  if. tho war were to end tomorrow, two or three years must  elapse before mankind could  grow sufficient cereals to be a-  gain jitifc. At least a decade  would be required to restore the  meat supply to where it was.  when Germany    invaded    Bel-'  gium. .  But the war will'not end tomorrow, nor within any period  that can be foreseen. Meantime,, the greatest care is necessary to prevent the food situation from becoming steadily  worse.  Canada, taken as,a whole',has  been doing pretty well in the  matter of conservation, but  some cities have a higher record than others. Especially, it  is ont pleasing to hear from one  of the representatives of the  food board that he is a little  disappointed in Vancouver.  This city lias not been doing  its full duty. The home gardens cannot be increased, either  in number or area, during the  present season. As to this, the  comparative failure will have  to be acknowledged and a firm  resolution formed to do better  neit year. The citizens should  make up their minds that, by  complete elimination of waste  they will atone as far as possible for past neglect in other  respects.���������Vancouver Sun.  TIIE GROWER ANdT  THE MARKET  myyaioMaaJsaasassaxKa  jgCUaXR&T&U&l  THE TELEPHONE  NATION T  Vacation time often means that families are separated  some members going to seaside resorts or to holiday places  Separation, however, does not mean being out of touch  with each' other.. The telephone'is then the convenient  communication���������inexpensive, with no loss of time.  Remember, .too, that between 7 p. m. and'8 a. in., you can  telephone for three times the day period for the same  charge.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co,  Limited  J&v-viv:*  Mitchell,   I*.  Presbyterian  A., oi   Mi..  (''lurch   of  Rev.   A.   E  ,   Pleasant  V.'-iicouvor,  (lie  new  ���������noilcrulnr of  (ho   Svixxl   of   J'Hlish   Coliinihiii.  52  ���������"--"I  Information to hand this  week has convinced us that the  fruit-grower, more than ever  before needs to organize to protect his own interests. If he  dees not he will find that he  will in the future be more and  more at the mercy of the buying and selling forces at the  other end of the business���������that  on the prairies. We do not feel  that we are prepared at present  to expose any person but we  have come to the conclusion the  grower has no friends except  those who are after their own  interests:���������self-interest. The  purpose of keeping the farmer  and the fruit grower, particularly the latter divided acts only  to keep down the actual cash  the. grower gets for his fruit.  Our market commissioner on  tthe prairies at the expense of  the government of the province  of British Columbia���������the people���������if he is sincere, states in  his bulletin this week, and published elsewhere, that he has a  remedy, and that remedy is organization and a rigid inspection at shipping end. He also  adds proper transportation. But  the main point is organization  and inspection, transportation  and any other evil influences ���������  will be remedied. J  Let the growers organize un--,  der the Hatzic Association,   the  The fruit grower of this district in order to mak"e his business a success will have to do  a little studying in the future.  The reports' of the Provincial  ma rkets commissioner, if he is  sincere, and he should be, show  that the grower will in his own  best interests,have to grow berries for the prairie, market���������the  kind that wil ship well under  the present system of transportation. He should also grow  berries for the local canneries.  It would appear that both are  important branches of the  strawberry industry.  Jn last week's report the market commissioner said: "The  nest thing to do is to cut down  your acreage of Marshalls.  These berries are the trouble  makers." This depends on the  aim. of the grower, whether he  is growing for the canneries or  for the prairie markets. If he  is growing for the cannery, we  understand that the Marshall  aro a favorite with the jam-  makers, and Mr. Beech of the  King-Beach Manufacturing Co.,  would like to change that sentence above quoted, to the following: "Grow your Marshalls  entirely for the jam factories."  This would indicate that while  the Marshalls are not good ship  pers, they are a favorite with  the jam factories..  Mr. Beech informed this paper this week that while in  IP 14 there were only l������% ac.  of jam  berries in  the district.  in 191.5 to 28%, In.lOHi lo  and this year lie estimated (hat.  there were possibly 100 acres  of berries grown for the jam  companies. This shows that  growing for jam is on the increase. If the crop is good the  returns are safe-���������cash for the  grower at the factory.  Another report shows that a-  bout SO per' ecu t of the acreage  for strawberries finds its way  to the jam factories throughout  the province.  We have two good jam companies in the district, the King-  Beach Manufacturing Co., and  the Empress, the one with its  headquarters right in our midst  and the other with a growing  branch, with headquarters in  Vancouver. Both are reliable  firms and anxious to get enough berries for the season's  jam. The supply is not so far  too much for the demand.  Then there is the other end  of the business���������that of shipping to the prairie provinces.  In this collection the growers  should find out which cis the  very best shipper from this district to the prairie markets,  and will do well here, then,  grow these only for shipping.  The returns would be quite  safe under ordinary conditions.  The flavor of the Mission  berry, according to market reports, is better than the Hood  River, now considered a good  marketable berry. With proper packing and favorable conditions in shipping our berry  should be a winner on the prairie markets. A winner means  profitable returns for the growers.  Then there is the Vancouver  market for berries that cannot  be shipped as far as the priries.  The demand there will always  increase if the grower will put  up his berries in a way that will  command the attention of the  consumer.  This plan of growing for the  jam factories and for the prairies could be best guided under,  a strong organization of the  growers themselves. In union  there is strength. ���������  GERMANY'S BOYS NOT  TAUGHT   SQUARE  DEAL  "Germany lias no national sport  Her boys have no books dealing with  fair play and boyish standards of  honor in competition. Perhaps that  is why she-stands convicted of the  foulest crime against fair play and  decency.", says Wililam J. Heyliger  before the American Booksellers Association.  Mr. Heyliger lives in Ridgeflekl  Park. N. J. He is a writer of books  for boys who' has brought into the  juv.-inilo field of books a voice and a  method entirely new. Until his coming, boys' books were confined largely tot he healthful excitement attending adventure of the "movie"  sort. But adventure as adventure,  _ was discarded by Mr. Heyliger, who  this acreage has been increased j made his appeal to the heart, "that  groat warm boyish heart," which, Mr  Heyliger declares,* "so quickly reacts  to   the chivalrous  suggestion."  And Mr. Heyliger, diagnosing lhe  case of Genuaiiy, says:  "The world loves a good loser anil  if respects a, clean winner. Gui'iiuiny  hasn't played the. game; that's why  she, has lost the respect of praclio '.Ily  the whole civili'/.c-d world. She does  not play clean. She doesn't know  how. She is trying to steal home  and spike the catcher, and in her  stupidity she cannot understand why  (he stands are jeering. Sinking (he  catcher, is hor way of playing flic  game.  "Psychologically," says Mi*. Heyliger, "the games a boy plays and  the books he .reads have a powerful  bearing on'tho type of man ho will  become. The boy is clay. It. is possible, in a sense, to mold him as you  will. Uut you cannot do it Through  preaching or through orders or direct commands. The path must be  suggested, and so deftly suggested  that ho almost feels he has made tho  discovery and the choice himself.  So plastic is the temperament that  it takes very little suggestion to veer  him in the direction you wish him to  head. He is at the chivalrous age  On.ee give him an ideal and he will  ciing to its spirit with an ardor and  the r.eal of a criisader."  "If ������������������Germany had a national snort  and a juvenile literautre interpreting  the ethics of fair play as applied to  that sport she would not be an outcast among nations today. L-Ier boys  would have learned to give and to  take with a good, manly spirit. They  would have learned what is means to  play hard and to play clean, to scorn  a mean vantage, to lose cheerfully  rather than stoop to * tarnished victory. If she had had a national sport  there would have grown around it a  juvenile literature which would have  interpreted in boyish terms the finest  standards of honor and fair dealing.  But, you see, there's been the great  difficulty. Germany has lacked that  sport, and her boys nave lacked the'  books that might have chnag-?.d her  history.  "Train boys to believe that 'might  is right' and you kill their souls.  Train boys to.believe that there is a  price that no real man Avill pay for  victory and you have laid the foundation of a nation's greatness.  "You can't harangue honor and  truth into a boy. There's only one  way .to achieve that object. Drive  the lesson home to the boy through  his games. Through competitive  sport a boy can be taught not to  play dirty, and to achieve cither an  honorable victory, a worthy victory,  or to acept an honorable defeat. In  that way he learns not to envy the  winner at all. I don't mean he is  not to play as hard as ever he can  to win; but he leanrs that winning is  GmLsTIiMo^  IS A SKIN'WHITENER  V!(."h-jjj|ni^uHiiimflu^  " J. XL JONES  Funeral Director  1  AG I'd NT   I'OIt   ICMADSTONKS  PitoiiG Connectlsn. Mission City 1  ������vffSr*rmT^-c"*"r,i-m  not the whole thing.     It becomes instinctive with  him.  "The right type of book to my  mind, isf he book that interprets to  the boy the important fundamen'<ils  such as honor and fair ��������� play; .aid  when you attempt.to interpret those  qualities you must do it in terms that  he boy can understand.  "A book to a boy becomes a living'  thing. His fictional heroes are to  him as real as his playmates. He reacts to what the characters in the  book do. He lives in the book, and  its message; good or bad, becomes un  consciously part of his creed. That's  why I say that' Germany, with no  books dealing with fair play and  boyish standards of honor, stands as  a nation today convicted of the foulest crime against fair play and decency.  "Just picture to yourself a -U-boat  shelling life rafts as they pull away  from a sinking ship." Then, by way  of contrast, go back a few years and  recall an American naval captain addressing his crew near the end of the  batle of Santiago bay: Don't cheer,  boys!' he said; 'those poor devils are  dying." That's the spirit.  "Germany has practically only her  gymnasium classes. "Where; there,  will you find the temptation to take  advantage such as can "crop up in  the heat and passion of a baesball,  cricket or fotoball game? No; Germany's sport is impersonal.. Ours is  personal. How can you interpret  the vital terms of clean hands in  sport where the sport, itself lacks  the medium of interpretation? The  o nly representative sport Germany  has had, so far as I can find, is duelling among university students. That  in itself is significant.  It's the old idea of the superhuman  They rely solely upon brute strength  Wo * do not underestimate the  strength, but we insist upon building  the soul along with the body. Building the soul provides moral stamina.  A brute nation can whip a nation of  '���������white' men to its knees���������but it cannot make it surrender. Drive the  brute to his knees and he quits.  That's the difference.  "You see it's all a question of the  ideal."  How to make  for  a creamy beauty lotion  a few cents.  i  The juice of two fresh lemons strained  into a bottle containing three ounces of  orchard white makefl a whole quarter  pint of the most remarkable lemon skin  beautifier at about the cost one must  pay for a small Jar 0/ the ordinary cold  creams. Care should be taken to strain  the lemon juioe through a fine cloth so  no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion  will keep fresh for months. Every  woman knows that lemon juice is used  to bleach and remove such blemishes as  freckles, sallownesa and tan and is  th������ ideal skin softener, Tfhitoner and  beautifier.  Just try it! Get three ounces of  orchard white at any drug store and  two lemons from the grocer and naake up  a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant  lemon lotion and mas������age It daily into  the face, neck, arms and hands.  Seven and one-half miles an. hour  was the dizzy speed attained by the  winning machine in the first automobile race.  ���������"CASCARETS" WORK  WHILE YOU SLEEP  For   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,  Sluggish  Liver and Bowels-  Take Cascarets tonight.  Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigec-  tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested  food, whioli sours and ferments like garbage in a .swill barrel. That's the first  step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul  gnse3, bad breath, yellow skin, mental  fears, everything that is horrible and  nauseating. A Casearet to-night -will  give your constipated bowels a thorough  cleansing and straighten you out by  morning. They work while you sleep���������  a 10-cent box from your druggist will  keep you feeling gco'cl for months.  '���������si  m  rf  'J.WMUJMtMIUUmifl ��� I
<?
THE ABBOTSFORD POST
PAGE THREiT
/1
h
ur ��tfw ��� m mvwm
A  full  lino
of
Accessories
Always    on
1 la ml
tr Wc have the best equipped Repair ==
fc=   Shop in the Fraser Valley, includ- =:
|=   ing a                                                         '   E
=}   HATTERV Cn.AS'aiiYG MACHINE =
rn    When   in   trouble  givo  us  u  call E:
You  will  be -usf-i-rutl of  Courtesy -E
and square Dealing by our skilled =:
men. ~
���eo  Aii*  At AH  Times
'^Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiii111""
ANNOUNCEMENT
TU'* I'KINTKKS AKK XOW AT WORK  ON
ngiey s
British'Columbia Directory
IN FIVE -MAIN SECTIONS
Compiled    and Printed    in    British Columbia���Endorsed    by    B.C.    Gavpi-.-impul,
Boards of Trade. Manufacturers' Association and oilier bodies
infFrtSH COI.UMKIA YBAK I!OOK���Ono hun.lred pages o? official data, coverins
A-rlcuHure, Lands Timber, MlnliiB, Fisheries, ShlpbMHdlns and Public
Works, iircnariMl by the various Departments. Tins section  vill cover
fully the development in British Columbia-.
flAZKTTHEK, deseribins over 190O cities, towns, villascs and settlements within
tbe rrovii.ee, sliouinjj lo.-ation, distance from larsjer points, how reached
and by what, lines, synopsis  of local  resources, population, etc.
���\',l"-IAr��!'-'.n.C'Ar. DinKCTOKY of till bnH'-iosis and professional men,, runners,
Stock Kaisers,  Kruit <irovvers, etc..  :u nil  towns and  districts.
CLASSIFIED DIKECTOKY of Miuuil'uctiirers, Retailers, rrodneers, Dealers, and
Consumers), lislin*; all products from the raw material to the finished
article.
TRADE NAMES AND THANE MARKS���A list of popular trade nanii's alphabet-
i(..ll]y> H you  want to  know  the manufacturer or selline HSeiit of a
tiv.de-name article, look up this section.
INCOKPOI'-.Vi'KI' CTl'IKS���All w/eth-er inforniatioii In the Directory of the Incorporated cities of tbe Province will be prepared by either the City
C'o.ineil or the Board of Trade, thereby olliical.
.\I3VKUTl.'ilNli I5K1TISU COLUMMA���It !s neceKsary lo continue (o advertise
Uritish Columbia outside of theiS'roviace, in order that tourists and set tiers-
will conlinii-- l<> come. Willi (bis aim In view, a copy of (be Directory
wili be placed in l.-adin;; Libraries and Uounls of Trade throughout tho
Canadian Prairies, Kastern Canada, the United States and abroad. Tho
Directory will be us.-d by prospective tourists and settlers as an official
m.'.de of the Province.
The Subscription price of de Directory is ?10.00, express paid..
WRIGLEY Dl
!JIO-*ilJ*   METROPOLITAN   15LDG.
U!C111 ".HSIMSlflS
The v/idesprond demand I'or boos
this year has incrca^ou the risk ol'
the spread oi' bee .diaeasoH. 'Two of
these, American- Foul Brood and
European Foul Brood cause a heavy
loss to the beekeeping idutsry ovary
'year, and wherever they are found
they should be treated promptly and
reported to the provincial apiarist or
bee inspector.
...Every bo'-dceaper should know how
to recognize these c*.-senses, and'how-
to distinguish them from the less
serious Sacbrdod.      ��� , ���
In American Foul I'rood. tho bee
larva or maggot, in the stage just
al'lor it is capped oyer with wax, becomes a- viscid cofl'oe-coloured muss
which can he made to rope out an
inch or more and has an un pleasant
glue-pot odour. Cells containing the
rotten larvae have their cuppings dis
colored, sunken, irregularly perforated or removed altogether. The remains dry to a scale which adheres
tightly to the wall of lhe cell. Tim-
disease must be I reated by shaking
(he bees info a clean hive containing frames-If fed  with  narrow strips
of foundation, and bur'ing or boiling
the combs, as explained in' tho 1 *"*-���-
perimeiital Farms Bulletin No. 2G,
(Second Series), '���boos anil How to
Keep Them."
Europe;! n Foul Brood attacks most
of the larvae before they are capped
over while they lie curled up in the
bottom of the cell. The hu*'*n. turns
yellowish or greyish and molts into
a pulp which will not rope or will
rope but little,'and has a slightly
sour odour. A few capped "firvae arc
often affocfed. Sometimes a fetid
odour is present. The dried sea 1,0
is easily removed. Italian hoes will
resist this disease, and therefore th'e
best treatment is to introduce Italian
(���noons of a good strain. .Tho shaking treatment should also be carried
out. in  many cases.
.In Sacbrood the dead larvn with
darkened - skin lies extended in the
cell. Usually the entire larva can
be removed from the cell without
breaking the skin. On puncturing
the' .slcin,' the .contents aro found to
bo. more or less watery.. Colonies affected by this disease usually recover and no treatment is necessary.
To  guard   against  foul   brood,  do
not buy on combs-or used buc-ti .supplies, unless you aro on re they aro
clean. Do not fed your bees with
honey .from another apiary. Keep
(.he colonies strong and avoid robbing
If Furopean Foul Brood Is In the,
district  Ilallani'/c  without  dolay.
TO   AM-   KED  CKOSF*   tVOIiKKXS
To
hi
Tii
live find ���Iniwl  and smile
those   c/rey' rtnys���
sink one's worries
.'li  iillOllKT'e worj
To cIiirp the hand  of care,'
Another's burden benr
And help them "carry
on
To fuel the biinner far   "  '
Of   faith���our  trust
To  keep  unspoiled
Uy thouirlit of self;
To realize one's life, ' ��� ���
.In all this time of ntrife.
Can   well  be 'used  to nt:rve
And smooth the w��y and help.
ThcFo arc thoy who come ,
Amonirttt  us unannounced; ���    ���
The call to'brotherhood
They obey���
Hold  our hearts n  little  firmor,
"M-iko the sky a little phiinoiv
Clod  (fiiard  mid  bless
These knisrhts of every day.
���Phyllis StcpejaensKin.
*- I
���asaenssHsnisBBiKEJ
���|iifljpH��|��inum��nltMH.q"JS!a��LT.rfffl\fa
CELEBRATION   AT   MT.   LEIIMAX
The Matsqui Farmers' institute
held their annual picnic in the municipal hall grounds on Monday under ideal weather conditions. A
very pleasant day was spent by a
large number of people. President
J. A. Morrison gave an address and
a full programme of sports for adults
- and children took place in the afternoon while in the evening a dance
-was indulged in by the youth of both
sexes. The proceeds of the day are
to be devoted to the Red Cross and
the Mt. Lehman branch of tho association had charge of the'arrangements. A fine sum was netted. The
returned soldiers from Vancouver
who were expected to participate
were unable to attend.
HAY  CHOP  WILL lili  FAIli
The hay crop on the Matsqui will
not be a full crop this year owing
to the dry weather, although the
farmers are hopeful that they will
get an average of from two and a
half to three tons per acre. Considerable of  the crop  is timothy.
On Nicomen  Island the  hay  crop
VANCOT'VEK
does not look up to the average.
But the Fraser Valley is no more
different than the farmers of the
northern part of the state of Washington, where the hay crop is apparently not heavy.
THICK, GLOSSY HAIR,
FEEE FROM DANDRUFF
Girls! Try It! Hair gets eoft, fluffy and
beautiful���Get a small  bottle
of Danderine.
If you care for heavy bair thai glistens with- beauty and. is radiant with
life; has an incomparable softness and
is flufl'y and lustrous, try Danderine.
Just .one application doubles the
beauty of your liair, besides it fannc-
diatcly dissolves every ; particle of
dandruff. You can not have nice heavy,
healthy hair if you have dandruff. Tbie
destructive scurf robs the hair of its
lustre, its strength and its very life,
and if not overcome it produces a fever-
ishness and itching of the scalp; the
hair roots famish, looson and die; then
Lhe "-air falls out fast. Surely get a
small bottle of Knowl.ton's Danderine
from any drug store amd just try it.
.'!v>'
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���4-jyi* '<��^ d    # in ^.o W      A*"* *& 5& *Z
V
L: ciun ^ kit*>-j   -.*-*<���:.��,Jt w- 'el*
Ps-oc-s^isro to oblzfa Leave cf Absence.
���>���>-.  ?-.:
���1 T"-*-rc"i-"'
~\~: i --.- -���''.-;    o -\     ��� V C*- o
T-|.  n-- s (T"\ c-
J 1.
1
���T'-iV' \""'   Of
7J"-.
Harvest Lca\
Somo GTiouirics J:n.vc brcn received as to the possibility of granting harvest'���
le-vc lo sucliWnDH ys m:\y be iu the country at that time.    No definite assur-
a^c can be civea on tl--is point a3 advantage must be taken of ships as-they
become availabie.    On the other hand, harvest leave will be given if at impossible. .    " ^
Leave of ������Abscnco on G:*:G'.uids cf. Extreme Hardship.
It is cleared that ihr- Iv^^il.-dions rcrnecting leave of absence in cases of hardship should bo widely hr.ovni a;id fully understood. Such leave will be granted'
in two cases:��� (n) wbcro cxirei^e hardship arises by reason of the fact that the
man concernp-d ia cither the only son capable of earning a livelihood, of ^a father
kiUcd or disabled on sevviee or presently in service overseas, or m training tor
such perviccr or under fi-oaiinont after returning from overseas; or'the'only
-e^ainin-of two or more brothers capable of earning a livelihood (the other
bi-otlier (? brefbero luivii:-; been killed or disabled on service, or being presently
in service over:;oas, crin L^hiin- for overseas or under treatment after, n^s or
their return hoio over.:e:i-��); brothers married before 4th August, 1914,. living in
seiwate e^b]'*-'hn-}o-*ts and having a child or children not to be counted,
in determiriiro' the fact that the man is the ���'only" remaining son or brq'ther'
(b) wh-re extremo hardship arises by reason of exceptional circumstances such as
the fact that the man connemed is the sole support of a widowed mother, an
invalid father or olhci-helpless dependents .      M    ..,.
It is to b- notrd that in all there cases the governing factor is not hardship,
loss or .suffering to tne individual concerned, but to others, that is^meml^rs of
his family or those depending upon him.
Procedure to obtain leave of absence.
A sh-nrh- ^Fjrrn '?<���.���. coaling with ti)c:;e cases has been adopted. Foniis of
���npnlicaWihsive been sapplicdto every Depot JBattal ion and an officer ot; each
batbedion has been detailed whose duty it is to give thcin irnniediate action.
rVlm m��-r conceraed should on reporting to his unit state that he desires to.apply
fov lc'^Vof sb.^nco on one or more cf the grounds mentioned and hisapphcation
form will Uicii be hlkd out and forwarded to Militia Headquarters, Ottawa. In
iw-mpontra''* if ^ cas�� appears meritorious, the man will be given provisional
Ict-eeTaienVo^rtlihty days so that he may return home and continue his
civil occupation while his case is being finally disposed of.
Issued ly
D:��'*\u:'n-r::rr- of Islii-rriA a::d Defence,
DErAIlT.\!.WNT   OF JUSTICE.
 tlio Government that there is a widespread
imprcfisVoa Vh^ yWin ��� hieVoY r.^e^en years, and those who became' twenty
since October I-, ItMV". r.; well :>���::. Lhose who may become nineteen from time to
time and who" have been or will bo cdlod upon to register under the' Military
Service Act, arc to be immediately called to the colours.
This implosion is quite incorrect.    No date has yet been fixed for. calling .-
upon such"meiVto so ronort for dt;tv, nor has the question been brought before
th*** Cabinet for dec'slon!     In vie-.v o!: th.e need of labour on the farm, it is most ������
u'nliMv that con^'oivation will bo clvcn. to the matter until after the harvest is ���
over, although of course tho Government's action must be determined primarily
by the military situation.
'    There is^'no  further obligaiiori ineumoent upon young men of the ages
above mentioned who have registered cr who do so hereafter, until they receive*
notice from tho.Er-gisvrars.
iwd
'������Ufc TIMO "MM) MS" hays*:  tHE  ABBOTSFORD  POST,   ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  ���������^^.^^^^l^^��������� h",Mr-au*-  ^���������^mc.-.:  iff*.. ...... j..jr..���������(*���������^������.i34^..fc-^..-..���������������..��������� -i"���������>--���������-.-.���������������~.--���������--.- -.--...^���������-��������� ��������� -*���������  F  -^.-yT-jr-T ���������������*"���������������������������������������������-��������� w**������**r*������rt������������ **  AJUiiv?*:?) at hatzsc  (i>orn   tin:   l-'r.i ,t r   V:ill.-y   ItCfonlJ  On Tuc-ulny nion-ing over GO  "Doolvs" arrived on Lho Kettle  V-illoy d'iiin and got off al ll'at-  zic: sLiilioii to |������ick the crop sold  to the grower;-- (.here recently.  iMoi'e "Hook" women can be so-  cured if required.  Seven of the growers of raspberries h;tve sold their entire  crop to (he Dowkhoborr'. The  purchasers undertake to do  their own picking. An agent  for the purchase lias been on  the ground for some dayj completing arrangements for tiie  accommodation of the pickers  and the handling of the product  generally.  The price which the purchasers have agreed to< pay, 7 cents  per pound, will, it is staled, net  the growers approximately the  same as the local canneries are  paying the oilier growers���������111*  per pound. The picking will  cost not less than 3 cents per  pound, and this will leave tho  Doukhobor purchasers hull' a  cent to come and go on. On  this basis, however, it is ngured  his berries will cost him a little more than what tho local  canners are having to pay.  The. berries are to be sent to  the Doukhobor cannery at Brilliant.  The growers who have contracted to sell their product in  this way are I-T. B. Walton, J.  G. Michie, Ii. Hall, D. McGillivray, G. Doane, W. McDonald  and I-T. W. Noble, and it is said  that their action in thus going  outside the local fruit growers  association to dispose of their  crop is not meeting with the approval of the growers generally  ra   ims raper  1  lllo  tiie  il  ""iHECAUSE  THE  KIGHT PEOPLE ARE  LOOKING FOB YOUft AD.  If you COULD (although, OF COURSE, you  can't) stop every man you meat on'the streets  asd ask: "Do you waat to buy a pair of shoes?"  (Or any other'-'kiwcl of goods) ,You might tod  half a dozeia who would saj "Yes." Pwkaps not  one of these, herweror, Yfould want t-o buy the  ���������article you want to swsJl.  Jl your advertiseineat, however, were to bo  lfrriut������d In these coIhhhib this woelc, it would  "stop" ffiVKftY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS  TO .BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHBS, OR ANY  OTHJflll ARTICLE���������and it -wouldn't "s-to-p" any-  i.riw. Yvfcfl didxi?.. waal to foay- Thai!'** the bounty  of the advertising way of finding a bayer. Tho  atl. finds the buyer through the siiwple process of  being easily and readily fouwd BY the buyer-  And if, among the proswe-otive buyers of goads,  there is one to whom your goods would be a bargain, and yo������r ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell  what you want to soil.  (THIS SPACE FOR SALE)  ������  VllSSi  (Vj-C^.iww^Minta^*!^  IT IS JUST AS IMPORTANT to not  Miss-A-Meal-as it is to Miss-the-Mos-  quitoes. Households that use LEE'S  I31-U3AD never mif's either.  Ciiiiiiiln   I-'noil   I'onrtl   I-iec'is*  Grocer   and   BaKer  ee me now about that Insurance  WANT TK.10 1)V1*IM AND  WANT IT  VKMV  SOOX  At last Friday's meeting of the advisory hoard in connection with th"**  Sumas reclamation scheme the i'ol-  lowin:,' resolution wns passed:  "That this board support, and approve unanimously the a or. ion ihe  government is taking in reference to  the Sumas dyking scheme."  There was considerable common!  on the slow way in which things  were done and it was evident that  the present freshet conditions had  made all those present anxious that  a more vigorous plan of campaign  should be undertaken. It was pointed out that tiie present loss was  estimated at $100,000 and tint a fair  return for the reclamation area  would be over ?J,000,000 annually.  It was stated that the district did  not want a political dyke, it wanton  a scientific dyke, and it was generally conceded that unanimity was the  essential factor in success rind that  discussions on engineering schemes  led to nothing.  Members of the advisory hoard explained that the present government  had taken steps, which had neve.1  been taken before, and that Messrs  J'rice and Smith  had been appointed  (n gather data to be laid before a  hoaid of competent engineers with a  view to putting the best work possible into the scheme.  The members of the advisory  board present were Messrs R. Cress-  well, chairman; W. L. Blatchford,  secretary; Reeve Fooks, J. L. Atkinson, Angus Campbell, G. Cook, C. I*'..  Eckert; land owners included Mes-  ssn*. C. A. "Lamson, L. O. 'Lamson, B.  PL Austin, C. Yarwood, W. Petti-  piece and W. Fadden.  KNOW   YOUR  CAK  Listen to tiie "talk" of the engine  and r-f each part of your car so that  the ri-i/rh'est chancre will instantly  yr.ike your attention. Some parts  make a noise peculiar to themselves  and others run silently. A squeak  indicates lack of oil and a rattle  shows wear or that, some part is  con-ing loose. Trace out tiie cause  and remedy {he defect.  There is a long category or' knocks  which cannot be gone into thoroughly except in a long article. Spark tco  far advanced is one cahse. This usually occurs on a hill. It is easily  determined by retarding the spark.  If the knock stops the spark was too  advanced.  Auo!her cause of knocking is glow  ing carbon or soot in the cylinder  head. This is also most liekly to occur ;on a hill on account of high  compression due to wide-open throttle. Retarding the spark does not  sthop  this  knock.    By removing    a j  WtWSSMA.KING'   and  SKWIXG   of  any kind. Apply to Mrs. Stewart.  Weatherhead Cottage, corner of  Washington and Stave Lake Road,  P/LiSKion City, B. C.  spark plug the carbon inside the cylinder may be seen.  An overheated engine will cause a  knock and the engine will run with  sv.itch open. Steam at radiator identifies the trouble, which may be caused by cooling system, failure of pump  running car on low gear u other  causes.  The most troublesome cause is  looseness in some part of the mechanism of the engine, if allowed to  run, the part may come off and  wreck cnyliders, crankshaft and the  crankca.se. If you are sure none of  the other causes is responsible for  the knock, get an expert to investigate it immediately. A few more revolutions of the wheel and your engine may be ruined.  I have a large andgsplendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale atjow prices.  Finest quality.  lotsfoi  '&'*fc������^7?-������^'^^ te?^se=i!  "By simple surgery," said George  A. Still, of "Kirksville, Mo., in an  osteopathic convention, "I can take  tlio sound from anything that produces sound with the larynx." The  only remaining question is. Has a  Ford a  larynx?  A wag asks: Is Russia a  a moving picture?  nation or  t<.  bt<:\}A������t$   1      *������<  Farmers' and Traveler  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  s  MURPHY,   PROPRIETCH  ���������HUNTiNGDCN.  B   C.  President, Hope Alanson    Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B.. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and iruit lands oi  V,l the district, and industries already established.  sir*-r----������-i-r,*-������jw*w'.uuj^^  P  >������$���������_ "/..'���������"'��������� ������������������'.   ��������� ' .  '   ,;. ..,.../..:,:.;........ . ....���������.......���������!���������...:..%. .:'. 7.. ::J���������/^S''..t&..':-. ...,..;���������.;..; . :.!vx.^..i.;i:::::: x7;:n ;-^%5������?<:"f:''''A  One of France's newest yuns just out of its factory and ready to start, for   the  front  to  get  busy.  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  -'������������������'  ','   A-  '������������������* -/���������;; ���������'  A  I!

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